Policy. Science. Business.
Updated: 5 hours 6 min ago
Dried yellow mealworms could soon be hitting supermarket shelves and restaurants across Europe.
New climate pledges by the biggest-emitting countries could prevent planetary warming from exceeding 2.4 degrees Celsius, bringing the world closer to avoiding catastrophic climate effects, according to an analysis released yesterday.
Lawmakers in the state House want New Orleans and four neighboring parishes to come up with a plan to help the state pay off a hefty debt to the federal government for upgrades made to the region's flood protection system after Hurricane Katrina.
House Republicans are seeking documents from the White House on climate envoy John Kerry, following reports of leaked audio that seemed to suggest the former secretary of State had divulged secrets to Iran.
The auto industry's largest trade group challenged 11 governors who are calling for a national phase-out of gasoline cars to put clean vehicles on their own roads first.
A Republican member of Congress yesterday ridiculed a proposal to tightly restrict increases on flood insurance premiums, signaling the first opposition to a plan floated by top Democrats.
Eighty percent of the coal plants in America are uneconomic compared to wind and solar or are already slated to retire by 2025, according to a new paper released today.
A new "ultra-white' paint could be a valuable tool for adapting to climate change. But it comes as city officials are haltingly adopting policies to confront a rising number of heat waves.
Much of the world's climate fate may depend on a person you've never heard of.
While most states pursue ways to boost renewable energy, Wyoming is doing the opposite with a new program aimed at propping up the dwindling coal industry by suing other states that block exports of Wyoming coal and cause Wyoming coal-fired power plants to shut down.
India's COVID-19 crisis has pummeled demand for transport fuels to the lowest in several months, highlighting the risks for energy consumption amid an uneven global recovery from the pandemic.
Tesla Inc.'s factory outside Berlin won't start production before the end of January next year due to delays affecting battery pack output, German trade magazine Automobilwoche reported, citing unidentified sources close to the company.
Taking the Los Angeles Metro for his first trip in months, Brad Hudson felt a moment of normalcy when the train rolled into the station in South Pasadena, Calif., harking back to his daily commute into LA before the coronavirus pandemic.
Coral reefs all over the world, from the Florida Reef Tract to Australia's iconic Great Barrier Reef, are bleaching and dying as ocean temperatures rise. But in a small pocket of the northern Red Sea known as the Gulf of Aqaba, corals are mysteriously thriving.
Three students are suing the United Kingdom over its alleged failure to safeguard human rights by slashing planet-warming pollution.
U.S. homebuyers are paying tens of thousands of dollars too much for homes in flood zones because they don't know about the flood risk, according to a new study that shows vital information about climate change is failing to reach consumers.
Greg Abel, the next leader of Berkshire Hathaway Inc., is a former geothermal energy executive who has overseen the sprawling firm's recent natural gas expansion.
Exxon Mobil Corp. has a strategy for firing back at supporters of climate change litigation: Blame the Rockefellers.
It's finally May, which means the unofficial outdoor swimming season has arrived for a half-million Texas pool owners.
An extreme thunderstorm hit an eastern Chinese city, leaving 11 dead and 66 injured, with strong winds causing buildings and trees to collapse, officials said.